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23 The term originally refers to second-generation Irish citizens who emigrated to London during the 1980s. Having
Jackson, ‘Women in nineteenth-century Irish emigration’ in InternationalMigration Review, xviii: 4 (Winter 1984), 1004–20.
25 J. P. Dolan, The Immigrant Church: New York’s Irish and German Catholics
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57–104; Stephen Thernstrom, ‘Irish Catholic life in Yankee city’ in Philip
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Negotiating sovereign claims in Oaxacan post-mortem repatriation
Lars Ove Trans
, ‘Los Olvidados Become Heroes: The Evolution
of Mexico’s Policies towards Citizens Abroad’, in E. Østergaard-Nielsen
(ed.), InternationalMigration and Sending Countries: Perceptions,
Policies and Transnational Relations, pp. 33–56 (Basingstoke: Palgrave
Metcalf, P. and R. Huntington, 1991, Celebrations of Death: The Anthropology
of Mortuary Ritual, 2nd edn (New York: Cambridge University Press).
Moore, J., 1970, ‘The Death Culture of Mexico and Mexican-Americans’,
Omega: Journal of Death and Dying 1(3): 271–91.
Nuijten, M., 2004, ‘Between Fear and Fantasy
Germany’, in Walter F. Wilcox (ed.), InternationalMigrations (London, 1961
In addition, it does not include some of the small German
communities which had emerged as a result of colonial expansion, either
German or British. This table actually points to the ethnic
those of us who live in working states, is a highly attenuated chequerboard construction of recent origin. Many states are already a patchwork of significantly different ethnic and cultural communities. With the pace of internationalmigration, this phenomenon can only increase. The need for difficult negotiation between communities or across cultural difference within the state is already a reality. Nor, in practical, lived life, does community – as a sustained process of mutual responsibility and deliberation, to borrow loosely from the terms of Brown’s Hegelian
, ‘Fascism for export’, p. 167.
Ibid., pp. 174-5.
Ibid., p. 180.
P. Cannistraro and G. Rosoli, ‘Fascist emigration policy in the 1920s: an
interpretative framework’, InternationalMigration Review, 13:4 (1979), 687.
Pennacchio, ‘Exporting Fascism’, p. 67; Iacovetta and Perin, ‘Introduction’, p.
Pennacchio, ‘Exporting Fascism’, p. 67.
G. Salvemini, Italian Fascist Activities in the US (New York: Centre for
Migration Studies, 1977), p. 57.
De Caprariis, ‘Fascism for export’, p. 181.
Experiencing war as the 'enemy other'
adjustments. And these predominantly rural people supplied the New World’s
labour needs – pouring into the great export-oriented commercial agricultures
and, increasingly, into the mushroom-like cities springing up in the Americas
and Australasia. The global implications were evident: Marx called the mobile
international labour force the ‘light cavalry of capitalism’.64 In a similar vein,
modern commentators proclaim the proposition that internationalmigration
and European imperialism were responsible for a process ‘whereby their [colonies’] economies were